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20120930
20121008
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, and they need to really ramp up that mobile monday advertietizm. >> dan, before we let you go, what is the most recent number -- we keep looking at comscore results from a month ago, but is there something that would tell us that it's finding its legs? >> i think there is. there isn't a lot of hard data. the other thing i think is interesting is they're talking more aggressively about monetization. they talked about gifts. mark talked about entering the search business which would double the market opportunity. so they're clearly now focused on revenues, whereas before, i don't think so they were as focused on revenues. mark said in his ipo letter, i don't wake up every day thinking about how to make money. now he's talking about doing that every single day. i think that's interesting. but i think the other thing is to keep in mind for an investor is this will take a year, maybe more, maybe a little bit less before we really see it hitting the income statements. i don't think that investors should be looking for an immediate reacceleration of revenues. i think that's the thing to watch out for.
that spending less time on hair means more time on running the business. got it. dan writes with vanity no longer an issue, bald men can focus on content and outcome versus image. i think these guys are serious. john writes the sun does increase knowledge. and then bret writes they're successful because they spend less time looking in the mirror. four men, presumably all bald. >> maybe. >> could be. >> and of course mark zuckerberg wears the same thing every day. what's coming up tonight? >> tipping the bald theme, we have our own powerful bald man on. neel kashkari. >> segue. >> we also have john taylor to talk about the debates. and why it might be time to sell gold. >> see you at 5:00. let's get to what you might have missed earlier on this morning. >>> welcome to hour three of "squawk on the street." here's what's happening so far. >> what frustrates me is we are not doing more to build infrastructure here in the united states. >> it's happening. we don't need the government to do anything. >> this is a terrific opportunity for us to launch a global snacking powerhouse. we've got a
dan hessey and said we don't want to do this deal. is sprint still interested in pcs? i don't know. would it consider coming over the top to try to make another deal for pcs? unclear at this point as well. and, of course, you also have the larger issue of t-mobile in its place in terms of market share in the u.s., the fourth player. would it ever consider, that is deutsche telecom merging it with sprint and trust concern there is. sprint is a very leveraged company that had considered doing that deal prior to deutsche telecom's decision to sell to at&t. a deal which was stopped by the anti-trust division of the justice department. of course, they did walk away with $6 billion. as for pcs, the shares are up. don't know what percentage they would own but it would make a larger player in the wireless war, so to speak, here in the u.s. t-mobile certainly a far away fourth after at&t, verizon and sprint. >>> stock reflecting that move. david, thanks a lot. when we come back, are you getting the full advantage of record rates in the low mortgage of yours? could more acquisitions be in st
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